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Title: Australian Producer's Home Journal... Delete search filter
Elephind.com contains 428 items from Australian Producer's Home Journal, The, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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A GOOD LITTLE PATENT. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Producer's Home Journal — 25 October 1910

A GOOD LITTLE PATENT. Householders finding the old fashioned method of cleaning their knives unsatisfactory, dirty, and slow should give Wiley's patent knife cleaner and barhisher a trial. It is recommended because of Ha speed, cleanliness, polish and simplicity. It can be obtained at the stores for 4/- or 4/U, post free from Murphy's Commercial Agency, 173 Pitt-street, Sydney.

Publication Title: Australian Producer's Home Journal, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
SOME RECIPES. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Producer's Home Journal — 25 October 1910

SOMIO RICCims. Royal Icing.— 1 pound Icing sugar, whites 2 oggH, juice 1 lemon. Beat, the whites quite stiff, add sugar which must be pissed through a sieve, a little lemon juice, work witfli a wooden spoon till the icing looks very white; then spread on cake with a knife dipped in hot water, dry in a cool oven. Fbknch Icing.— Half pound Icing sugar, i fin water, any flavouring you like; boil the water and add -j flavouring; placv the sugar in ;l 4 basin and add the hot liquid a lit- ? . tie at a time; mix well, anil when it1 coats the spoon it is ready to pour ? I over the. cake. This icing must not : j be boiled or it turns to toffee. I German Icino. — Three ozs. best I butter, 0 ozs. icing sugar, 1 tea- , I spoon coffee essence; cream the but-'' tor and add sugar ; work the two to- ? gether till they are quite wnootfri, . put cofTeo in a drop at a time. Spread over cake. Almond Icing. — Six ozs. ground almonds. 3 ozs. castor sugar, 3 ozs. icing sugar, yolks 2 eggs, 1 t-spooii '. ...

Publication Title: Australian Producer's Home Journal, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
OUR BOYS AND GIRLS. WHY JOHNNIE FAILED. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Producer's Home Journal — 25 October 1910

1 1 OUR BOYS AND GIRLS. ] * ? _ ? : ? _ ? _ ? 4 WHY' JOHNNIE FAILED. Johnnie had a little mind, It was his very own,' 'Ami nothing could bo put in It Kxee.pt by him alone. It wasn't very big, it's true, Tint: there was room iusidq For lots ot lint; things, chosen out, As Julinnie should decide. Mother a nil father gave to him All sorts of good advice; ?But Johnnie never put it In, Or thought about it twice Biit all the ugly things the boys Upon the corners said. Why, Johnnie picked them np at once And put tlt-em in bis head. At sohool- the teacher tried her best To give him facts and rules Of every useful sort — but no! For Johnnie hated schools, lie picked up brag and vulgar slang. Dime novels, too, ten deep. And tilled his mind till it was like A tainted rubbish, heap. I So when the day of manhood came, I When Johnnie searched his mind I For skill and power it played him I false, v ' And nothing could ihe find But worthless trash and ugly thoughts. And so he failed, alas! Is any o...

Publication Title: Australian Producer's Home Journal, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
THE FOREST GREETING. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Producer's Home Journal — 25 October 1910

Til B . FOR EST ? GREETING. Good hunting!— aye/ good hunting, I* Wherever the forests call; But over a heart beats hot with fear, I And what of the binds that fall? Good hunting! — aye, good hunting, Wherever the North winds blow ; | But what of the stag that calls for I . his mate? I j, And what of the wounded doe? I Good hunting! — aye, good hunting, I And ah ! we are bold and strong, I But our triumph-call through the 1 forest hall 1 ! Is a brother's funeral song. 1 For we are brothers ever, j Panther and bird and bear, j Man and the weakest that feara -his | face, | \ Born to the nest or lair. ?:.--. 1 Yes, brothers, and ^vho shall judge us? j Hunters and game are we; '/ But who gave the Light for me to \ smite? ;lv_. Who boasts when he smlteth me? Good huuting! — aye, good hunting, And dim is the forest track; But the sportsman Death comes etrld i n-g on ; ..Brothers, the way is black. — Paul Laurence Dunbar.

Publication Title: Australian Producer's Home Journal, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
THE GOLDFINCH. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Producer's Home Journal — 25 October 1910

THE GOLDFINCH. (By Christine Putnam Kelley.) Flicker of wings 'mid the coneflow ers and clover, , Gleam as of gold from a bright, burnished breast ; ,' gay, fchen '. Who is he — this gay, dash \ - . ing rover, r .% Darting about on piratical quest? Even the thistle's sharp spikes can not save her ; ?: She must relinquish hex treasure well stored ; jVarless our valiant freebooter doth brave her, ; 'Boardeth her deck, and soon seiseth her hoard. What buccaneer-catch is this that ho siugeth? — i Not of the bold Oaptam Kid and his deeds? ,,Nay, of the summer: the joy tfliat it ' bringeth, i In galleys rich-laden to suit rob- I .. pers' needs! ? i

Publication Title: Australian Producer's Home Journal, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
SWIMMING IN THE SEA. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Producer's Home Journal — 25 October 1910

SWIMMING IN THE SEA. When I was swimming in the sea, Do you know what I caught? Now, try and guess, I'll tell you this, It was not what I sought. It was not a modest minnow. Or a nanghty whale; Nor did I try to catdi the great Sea serpent by the tail. But I did brave the chilly .wave, . And through that action bold. When I was swimming in the sea, I caught a shocking cold. When I was swimming in the sea, Do you know what I found? Now, surely you can guess this time, Try once again all round. I did not find a mermaid, Nor the old man of the sea ; Nor the friendly cockle Who invited me to tea. I found what had been found before, I see you are all at fault. When I was swimming in the sea, I found that it was salt.

Publication Title: Australian Producer's Home Journal, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
THE WONDERER. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Producer's Home Journal — 25 October 1910

''?' THE WONDERBR. I often sit and wonder Why the grass is never blue, And why the cows have four legs While hens have only two. And I wonder why a daisy Is just not a buttercup, And where the sun goes to at night, And» how the stars keep up. I wonder how it is I grow, Yet cannot see the bits. Puss 'does the same — I wonder now Her coat still always fits'. I wonder where the rose-trees Keep all their flowers till ' June, And where the weather caines from. And who lights up the moon. I wonder, wonder, wonder, Oh, heaps of things all day! And when I ask my mother She says she cannot say. Oh, I wonder, wonder, wonder, If when quite big I grow I shall find out all the .answers I svant so much to know ! — E. G. O.

Publication Title: Australian Producer's Home Journal, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
THE BRINGERS. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Producer's Home Journal — 25 October 1910

THE RRIXGERS. The swallows bring the summer And the summer brings the rose, And the roses bring their perfume Which brings your little nose To a bunch of fragrant blossoms Which you bring straight to me, To pay for fairy stories Which the fairies bring, you see! The farmer brings his seed-bog, And the weeks bring sun and shower, Tlte harvest brings the wheat-ears And the miller brings the flour; The baker brings the bun-loaf, Which Janet brings to me, And I bring, nicely toasted, When you bring friends .to tea. The daybreak brings the sunbeams To slowly wakening skies And the sunbeams bring t2ie message That 'tis surely time to rise. And the morning brings the noon-tido And the afternoon brings night, And the darkness brings the sleep time Which brings your dreajns eo bright

Publication Title: Australian Producer's Home Journal, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
MOLLIE. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Producer's Home Journal — 25 October 1910

MOLLIE. In the corner of her eye — And it's brown ag brown can be — There's a flash you might call sly, But it'3 really too demure In its lure, And too frank and too free. She's as plump And jolly a lump Of dancing fun As ever scurried about With a laugh and a shout , Under the sun. Tumbles? What does a tumble mat ter? Down she goes with a crash and clat ter ; She has scraped lier hand; she ha3 barked her shin; She has lost a lot of her precious skin ; But she's up in a moment and off again. With something more than a hint of rain In the dark eyes brimming to ease her pain. There's a touch of the South In her laughing mouth. And the ricn, deep flush of her round ed cheek, And her hair with it3 tresses fine and sleek That .she flings about, with her tos sing head Set off and bound with the ribbon's red Books, books, books, and the longer the better, She swallows them steadily, letter by . letter, Line by line and chapter by chapter; .Never was reader moru solid or apter To win your p...

Publication Title: Australian Producer's Home Journal, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
THE TIRED STEED. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Producer's Home Journal — 25 October 1910

THE TIRED STEED. How sad to see the tired steed, i With foam-stained bridle, weary head And beaten sides that pant and bleed. Halt* worked to death and badly fed, The williirg horse that went so fast, if driven too hard, will fall at last The hills are steep? Then let him rest ! We all have hills to climb, I know, For life's nil uiw and downs at best, And slowly up the heights we go. What should we do did someone .strong Drive us with blows o'.ir road along?

Publication Title: Australian Producer's Home Journal, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
A WONDERFUL VEGETABLE. FRESH FROM FRANCE. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Producer's Home Journal — 25 October 1910

A WONDERFUL VEGETABLE. FRESH FROM FRANCE. We all know the story of ''Jack and the Bean Stalk,' and how the bean grew in a single night Now we have a bean that does not grow in a night, but it takes the place of 20 ordinary French bean plants, and is a better all round bean. The name of this bean is "Epicure", meaning luxurious and dainty eater. This bean is a run- ner climbing to a height of 6 feet, and crops very heavily. The ground should be manured ' and dug deeply, making it as light as possible. In dry weather keep the- bean growing by mulching and watering. Send 1/- to tho Australian Ma.il lrading Co., Hamilton-stroot Syd ney, and a packet of beans will' bo posted to you.* Brown: 'Oh, my poor friend, what Jias brought you to this?' Poor Friend: 'Trying to live ft chanipugno life on a beer salary, I suppose.' A valuable- papor of Is a year is what you got when you subscribe to this Journal. vSee advt. on page 5.

Publication Title: Australian Producer's Home Journal, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
"TEN DEMANDMENTS." [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Producer's Home Journal — 22 November 1910

'TEN DEMAXDM ENTS.' A Chicago man who has a large number of employees under him has posted up in various departments of ilia establishment cards which bear the following torso rules. These mak-- it very plain what he expecta, and what he does not expect, of those who draw salaries from him. Rule 1. — Don't lie — it wastes my time and yours. I'm sure to catch you in tho end. Rule II. — Watch voiir work, not the clock. A long day's work makes a long day short and a day's woru makes my face long. Rulo III. — Cive me more, than I oxr.ect, and I'll pay you more than you expect. I oan aftord to increase your pay if you increase my profits. Rule IV. — You owe so much to yourself that you can't afford to owe anybody el.se. Keep out of debt or keep out of my shops. Rule V.— -Dishonesty is never an accident. Good men, like good wo men can't see temptation when they meet it-. Rule VI. — Mind your own business and in time you'll havo a business of your own to mind. Rule VII. — Don't do anything...

Publication Title: Australian Producer's Home Journal, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
SOMETHING HIGHER. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Producer's Home Journal — 22 November 1910

SOMETHING HIGHER. When state struggles with state, cr section with section, then is the nation torn asunder by hatred and war. When class must fight class, when the workman has one interest and his employer another, when tho capitalist and the wage-earner are found in different and antagonistic grouj-B, then there can bo no harmony witiiin tho nation, and no really happy living multitudes of individu als. To recover, or to advance to, tho beauty of the true city or nation, the common good of all who livo, is tin* only w/iy in which we can attain to the national life by means of which the highest ends of human living may be secured.

Publication Title: Australian Producer's Home Journal, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
AN ASTONISHED ANGLER. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Producer's Home Journal — 22 November 1910

AN ASTONISHED ANGLER. An angler was trying the water near a lunatic asylum, when he es pied n strange object floating down the river. As it nea.red him lie saw, to his great astonishment, that it was a man, nearly submerged beneath the water. 'Hi !' he shouted, ''what are you . doing there''' 'Sh-s-sh !' came the reply, 'don't touch me, I'm a submarine!'

Publication Title: Australian Producer's Home Journal, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
THE DUSTMAN. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Producer's Home Journal — 22 November 1910

THE DUSTMAN. Over the hills the Dustman comes, Wrapt in a shadow grey, Stealing alojig with noiseless step To little ones at play. With tender touch he l.iys his hand On that child iwul on this; Ho weighs tho pretty eyelids down By magic of a kiss 1 Over tho hills the Dustman comes With softly waving arms, And little ones forget their play, In wondering at his charms. W-ith gontloforco ho draws them close, And, gathered to his breast, Tho Dustman takes the little ones To Nod-La lJ and to rest 1 Over the hills, and far away Along a Fairy road, Tho Dustman goes on magic wing With all his precious load; The Fairies mot him on his way, And visions bright and fair Are given to tho little ones Yv'hou in the Dustman's care! Over tho hills the Du.stman goes, With golden heads, and brown Nid-a-nod nid-a-nod-nodding, Into Dustm.in Town ! Over the hills, and over still, Ever so far away, Dear little children go. and yet Return at break of day !

Publication Title: Australian Producer's Home Journal, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
FARM INSTRUCTION TRAIN. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Producer's Home Journal — 22 November 1910

FARM INSTRUCTION TRAIN. You often corno across a par. like the following in an American paper, antl it sets you thinking: — 'Beginning Aug. l!^» and continuing until Sept. 7 the Pennsylvania lines will operate a fanners' special in struction train through the state of Indiana. This will give Indiana farmers an opportunity to bear lec tures on methods for improving wheat by experts from the Purdue oxi^ri ment station. These talks will treat of selection of ?t^irieties of. wheat, cultural methods, control o'f plnut diseases and merhod* of ooHibi''i»' injurious insects. This fifteen days' tour is a conrimiariuu or iue cam paign started by the .Pennsylvania system to improve rJie methods of farming iu the States through wliicii it operates. Since l'.KiT a number of special instruction trains have been operated in Ohio. Indiana. New Jer sey. Pennsylvania and Maryland, and farmers' educational steamboats have been run on the rivers Tributary to rhe Chesapeake and Atlantic Rail way compani...

Publication Title: Australian Producer's Home Journal, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
INTENSIVE FARMING IN JAPAN. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Producer's Home Journal — 22 November 1910

I INTENSIVE FARMING IN JAPAN. Those who despise the power -of the Japanese people should correct their estimate by a study of the agricul tural prodigies of this most capable race. In war the final victory rests with the commissary, ami the last objec tive of all military operations is the command of the wheat fields — or the rice lielcis. j Natious are strong uot iu propvr j tiou to their natural resources, but in proportion to their ability to make much of what they have. j Now, Japau does its farming in a i | way that is, from a military point of i ! view, simply formidable. j ! It supports a population of fifty one million^ on nn area of arable land that could he contained in a circle wilti a radius of scventyfivi miles — h-ss than the distsfnee from Chicago to Milwaukee. There are more farms that aro csil lod 'worn out.' In Now England and the middle states than would equal the whole of the tillable surface of the Japanese islands. Our lands aro 'worn out.'' of course, merely b...

Publication Title: Australian Producer's Home Journal, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
THE AGRICULTURAL LABOUR PROBLEM. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Producer's Home Journal — 22 November 1910

THE AGRICULTURAL LABOUR PROBLEM. Mr. P.I nek, tho hon. secretary of the Kreoling branch of tho South Australian Farmer's Tturonu, recently addressed himself to the question of agricultural labour and submitted the following observations to the members of the brand), as published jn the 'Journal of Agriculture',: — 'Yo-.irs ago tiie question of competent lat-- our was very much simpler than to day. Any one who could plough, work harrows or .scarifier, and drive horses, could be a farm labourer. At. present we expect a great, deal more. A farm hand Rhould be able' to adjust any little tning which may get out or order with the machine he drives. He should know the dif ferent parts, wtiere there is the most, wear, and which parts need the most attention. We do not want him to drive a machine until it is broken ' down. We also expect him to feed a : chaffcuttor, drive a trolley, saw wood, j or start an oil engine. In fact, it is ? not so much muscle as braiiiR we want, and it. takes yenr...

Publication Title: Australian Producer's Home Journal, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
GROW YOUR OWN VEGETABLES. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Producer's Home Journal — 22 November 1910

GROW YOUR OWN VEGE TABLES. ' WTiat is nicer than to go into I1 ' your garden and pick, cut, or dig I the vegetables for a racial r Their L ' tfreshness i.s refreshing and any meal , ' i-i 'enjoyable that embraces fresh ' ' I vegetables. You would like to j grow your own vegotables «e arc i 1 Ssurc. Then send Is ]d for n p;ie- ' fj'ke.t of seed^ containing six vnrie ' . jjtles. They will be sent, post free, ! 1 .jjiiv The Australian Mail Trading Co., i ? -jj Hamilton ('hkiiiibers, Ha-milton-st. . ! , ijNydney. — * !

Publication Title: Australian Producer's Home Journal, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
AGRICULTURE. THE PLOUGH. [Newspaper Article] — The Australian Producer's Home Journal — 22 November 1910

t4++#4J AGRICULTURE, oooooo , THE PLOUGH. From Kgypfc behind my oxen witlh I their stately stop and bIow y Northward and East and West I went [ 1o t.ho desert Bn.nd and the snow ; I J)owri through the centurrefi one by I one, turning tho clod to the ?mower. Till there's never a land beneath the ; Kim but hiis blossomed behind my ]KJWW. ijj tlid through the jjodden rieefiolds (T with my grunting humpbacked jj nteerB, Q turned the ttrrf of tho Tiber plain | m Roino'n Imporial years ; y wits left in Uie half-drawn furrow J when Coriolanus came iCIivirig his la.rm for tho Forum's stir | to s;ivo his nation'3 name. '{)ver the se.i.v to^ tbo North I went ; jj white cliffs and a seaboard blue; 'jJAtk] my path was glad in the English y grass an ji:y itout red Devons [i d rew ; iJMy path was glad in the English 9 grass, lor behind me rippled and j curled \prttr. -x-rn i.hat was life to the sailor \ ' won that sailed tho ships of tho world. The fun of the Southland called rue; I turned her th...

Publication Title: Australian Producer's Home Journal, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
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